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had sold that to a place that's now called jim thorpe, pennsylvania. really hopeful that jim thorpe will come home. >> possibly the greatest american athlete ever. so those were really etifying. i'll take this in a different direction. we have less than two weeks from halloween where the streets are filled with ghosts and goblins. but there are no goblins. no costume store sells goblin outfits. we say ghosts and goblins, there are no goblins out there. i figured out why. goblins are weird, they're small, they have one trick, they bite you on the leg. they're not at all cool. if you want to be a ghoul, be a zombie. we've got to do away with the "ghost and goblin" idiom. >> how about washington goblins. >> well, my last week, in case you remember, i'll never stop
of jim jensen, creator of one of this country's most beloved characters, come at the fraud. despite his childlike wonder, he was a complex man -- kermit the frog. despite his childlike wonder, he was a complex man can and then we will talk with kathy eldon about the struggles to rebuild her life after the devastating loss of her son. we are glad you have joined us. those conversations coming up right now. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: jim henson, creator of kermit the frog, ms. agee and so many of the muppets is no doubt a beloved american icon. more complex than his followers made have imagined. book written by brian jay jones, let's take a look first at a clip at how jim henson action created kermit the frog. >> he is one of the supposed puppets. inside of his head, there's nothing in there but my hand. so it's just a little cloth pattern here. the eyes were half spheres. but he's very simple as puppets go. some have gone a lot more completed. but he is truly a glorified sock puppet. tavis: you were telling me during the clip of t
, for instance, how did you deal with it when two warehouse guys got into a fight? - i'll answer that, jim. i would use it as an opportunity to teach... uh, about actions and consequences of actions. who's that? - so i think all we need is a resume, and we'll be good, right? - i-i justhought you knew me. - yeah, it's no big deal. just something that looks like that. cool? - let me... oh. cool. - did, uh, you just interview? - oh. unfortunately, yes. - w-what do you mean? - that business can't attract anyone. it's awful up there. those people seem like they're in prison waiting out life sentences in a... dying industry. - place must be horrible. i don't know if i want this job. well, if i get this job offer, then i know that i'm gonna take it. and if i take it, i know that i'm never gonna quit. and then 25 years are gonna go by, and... i'm gonna die here. - what makes you feel qualified to judge a place after a mere interview? what are you doing? stop trying to figure me out. - i just did. - you can't. - it's done. - no, it's not. - i know you now. i know your nature. - you don't know me--you
. >> caller: hello, jim. >> bruce! >> caller: yes. i'm curious to see how obama care will impact large corporations like fedex and 40-hour a week workweek and read where ups cut business for dependents on nonunion workers. >> well, i will tell you. these -- i -- here is my -- on obama care. it is big for companies because they can figure it out. can i go to mike in new jersey? mike? >> caller: boo-yah! >> hump day, mike. >> caller: hta. steady. actually the -- acquired property 99% occupied. it looks good to me. balance sheet looks real clean. >> i totally agree with you. naysayers are completely wrong. i think we will show them. okay. i'm taking one more. sam in illinois. sam. >> caller: jim. boo-yah! >> boo-yah, chief. what's up? >> caller: i would like to get your thoughts on bail corp, the rise over the last year. >> you know what, jewelry business has been strong. let me do a take out on zale. that stock is way too high for me. jim in practice. jim. >> caller: hey. jim. triple boo-yah. >> yeah. i love boca raton. i wish i was at that hotel i love so much. what's up? >> caller: i w
about jim henson and how he had become iconic the world over for muppets that were funny but also had something to say. he succeeded in a world where crass cells but that is not the route he decided to go. >> someone once said that jim made to get hollywood without ever raising his voice and that he was a guy that, for him, he sort of hit that sweet spot between the chaos of the looney --es cartoons and never got there is nothing ever mean- spirited about the muppets. they were funny and they were poking at each other and, at the end of the day, they came together as a family. tavis: there is a good picture on the back of henson with all of these muppets. hemeans sensome sense on how can up with all of these ideas. >> he was a great collaborator. he always gave his performers the room he needed to find a character. sometimes a came up with a scrap an idea in drying. ernie and bert was a contrast. jim had drawn a horizontal character and a vertical character. that was re: funny. puppetsy put on these once they were built. iny would play with them front of the mirror and figure out who
bad, orange is the new black, arrested development, starring jim cramer -- okay, cameo by jim cramer and house of cards. we've got a whole new season coming, one of my favorite shows because kevin spacey is so fabulous. hence a continued levitation of this cult stock. tuesday -- tuesday is all about enzymes and sandwiches. we know from the ceo of dupont, ellen coleman, the stodgy chemical company is reinventing itself as a science company, addressing the need for global safety. many want to hear about a two-company solution. a splitting into a cyclical commodity business. and a secular growing engineering concern. you know what, we get that. we get that split and stock pops 10%. we just get in line earnings and i believe the stock goes down. tuesday has also got a tough one. one of my absolutely faves, but we've got to own this thing. panera bread. owning it meaning it may not work. not own it meaning buy the stock. today the broker's firm wedge bush slashed its estimates for panera. not shocking. we have heard a ton of rumors about same-store sales decelerating, despite the excellen
:00 for more "fast." meantime, "mad money" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> my mission is simple. to make you money. . i'm here to level the playing field for all investors. there's always a bull market somewhere and i promise to help you find it. "mad money" starts now. hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money," welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends, i'm just trying to make you money. my job is not just to entertain but to coach, teach and explain. so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. you know what, i'm taking a vacation tonight. i'm taking a vacation from washington. oh, i wish it could be a permanent one, but i know from the flimsy deal it's only a few weeks maybe a couple of months at most before my washington vacation is over. and the political ugliness is once again front and center. however, the simple removal of washington from the equation coupled with the slew of earnings report contributed to strong market action today. dow back slid two points, but the s&p rallied .67%, nasdaq climbed .62%. you have to discount the dow, these days, by the way, because ibm, goldman sac
's still no excuse for depressing disappointment. jim in florida. jim? >> caller: hey, jim. greetings from beautiful daytona beach, florida. >> i love daytona, i took my car out on the beach, one of the most exciting days of my life. i was living in my car at the time, great beach front address. >> caller: listen, i've got harley davidson stock and as you know they had a recall today. i wanted to know with the stock being down today, is this a buying opportunity for me? or do i need to ring the register a little bit? >> you know, i've got to tell you, i think harley's doing incredibly well. i would not ring the register on that. harley's one of those companies that people, you know, they just keep trying to second guess. the analysts are always saying, i don't know if it's a good number. it's a great american brand and it's loved, buy it, down a buck. ashley in california. ashley? >> caller: b-b-b-boo-yah, jim. fresno, california. or as my daughter likes to say fres-yes. >> okay. >> caller: i want to talk about walgreen's, trading at an all-time high. is it a sell, a hold, a buy? >> you kn
doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. [ gps ] proceed to the designated route. not today. [ male announcer ] for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. do not stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban, without talking to the doctor who
. great show for you tonight. my guest, brian. >>i jones, the author of a new biography on jim henson. very excited to talk to him. earlier this week we talked about how the official launch of obamacare was marred by web glitches anlong delays. but there was another major obstacle to obamacare's implementation. total dickishness. you see, obamacare for all its well-documented issues and problems is still a well-intentioned attempt to get people who have not had health insurance in this country health insurance. medicaid has traditionally covered people up to this income level. obamacare was going to cover them ostensibly down to this income level. so it was going to be the gap there, about the size of an ipad ee cement instead of an ipad it is about 8 million people living just above the poverty line so to provide health insurance for this nation's, you know, center, the federal government was going give the state government money to expand their medicaid program. for three years the state would pay for this program, i think the number was about 0. and then after that, they would pay
dead, breaking bad, orange is the new black, arrested development, starring jim cramer -- okay, cameo by jim cramer and house of cards. we've got a whole new season coming, one of my favorite shows because kevin spacey is so fabulous. hence a continued levitation of this cult stock. tuesday -- tuesday is all about enzymes and sandwiches. we know from the ceo of dupont, ellen coleman, the stodgy chemical company is reinventing itself as a science company, addressing the need for global safety. many want to hear about a two-company solution. a splitting into a cyclical commodity business. and a secular growing engineering concern. you know what, we get that. we get that split and stock pops 10%. we just get in line earnings and i believe the stock goes down. tuesday has also got a tough one. one of my absolutely faves, but we've got to own this thing. panera bread. owning it meaning it may not work. not own it meaning buy the stock. today the broker's firm wedge bush slashed its estimates for panera. not shocking. we have heard a ton of rumors about same-store sales decelerating, despit
this may be the missing link that ties all of humanity together. jim axelrod and the discovery that may upend what we knew about humans. and testimony comeback of the humpback. an american biologist tells "60 minutes" about one of the great success stories in all of conservation. >> reporter: so you speak whale but you don't understand it? >> absolutely. (laughs) (laughs) captioning sponsored by cbs nsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. who knew that breaking out of prison could be so easy? prison officials in florida admitted today they released a convicted murderer after receiving a forged court order. and if you think that kind of thing could never happen again, it did-- with another murderer less than two weeks later. a manhunt is now under by that the orlando area for these two escapees and we have more on this story from our senior correspondent john miller. john? >> reporter: scott, this scheme involves someone with knowledge of the law, legal documents, and the audacity to use the name of a famous judge. it was a less-than-darin
chatter] - i'd like to invite the following people to join me for lunch-- jim, dwight, angela, darryl, kevin, toby, phyllis, oscar. - that's great! [claps] let's do this, guys! - all right. well, i will see you in a bit. - [voice breaks] i love you so much. - hey, it's nothing, all right? text you when we get there and let you know what's going on. - okay. - no. no dog video. - okay. - okay. see you guys. - well, we should all be really excited about our... very own pizza party. pizza party! ♪ pizza party ♪ pizza party... - jim, your daughter cecilia-- what does she think of the street? - uh, the street? - sesame street. oh! i didn't know anybody...called-- she likes it a lot. she, uh, loves elmo. elmo. god save us-- the elmo era. - right? - sesame street was created to reflect the environment of the children watching it. the complete self-absorption of elmo is brilliantly reflective of our time. ours is a cultural ghetto. wouldn't you agree? - yeah. she does like elmo. - "cultural ghetto"? totally, totally agree. - completely. - apt. apt analysis, robert. - the thing that i like
. >> jon: my guest tonight, author his new book is called jim henson, the biography, welcome to the program brian jay jones. >> thank you. >> thanks, great to be here. >> you know, jim henson, the biography, here was for me i think almost the most stunning part. it's been over 20 years. >> yeah. >> since jim henson's death. >> yeah, and for a lot of people it still seems like yesterday. that math i think really stuns people sometimes. >> it's incredible. and i still remember, you know, there are always people that when they pass away you think oh, that was a good man, that's a shame. but boy, he left a big hole. >> man. >> yeah. >> in everybody's heart. i mean it was really very special guy. >> yeah. i mean there is a reason that everyone still knows and loves the muppets and that disney is rebooting them and trying to get them back in our consciousness. it's a huge legacy, that he did and actually when you think about continuation a very short time. >> and what's funny, you know, we have such memories of it. and yet as you go through the book you go oh, right, the original show was hosted
of us. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> axelrod: good evening. i'm jim axelrod with a western edition of the broadcast. we have breaking news to report. two convicted murderers who walked out of the same prison in florida the last three weeks, freed with forged papers, are now back in custody. they were captured early this evening eastern time, reportedly without incident, just about 100 miles from the prison where they had been serving life sentence. here's mark strassmann. >> reporter: there was a reward in orlando for anyone who could point police to joseph jenkins and charles walker, the convicted killers whose escape embarrassed florida's corrections system. today, walker's mother, lillie danzy, pleaded with her son to turn himself in. >> wement you to surrender yourself to someone who you trust, who will bring you back in safely. we tonight want any harm to come to you. >> reporter: jenkins and walker were serving life sentences for separate murders when forged court papers ordered their early release. jenkins was let out september 27, walker on oc
at angieslist.com a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. [ gps ] proceed to the designated route. not today. [ male announcer ] for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. do not stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban, without tal
other cities visited by our local content vehicles, go to c-span.org / local content. >> jim rogers sat down with book tv to talk about his latest book , street smarts. in the book mr. rogers talks about his life as an investor retiring at age 37. his post was street adventures. this 15-minute interview was conducted at planet hollywood hotel and casino in las vegas, the site of freedom fest 2013. >> jim rogers, how did you retire at 37? >> it was a long hard. resting in the market. i worked at it all the time. i love is so much. i did a few things right. a large success. i always wanted to have more than one. did not want to wake up one day and age 75 and still be watching a computer screen. i said, okay. it was not one of want to happen. apple some of them out. >> what did you do right? >> bob low and sell high. you know, the 70's or not a great time for the financial community, as you may remember or read about. we level we were doing. we found the things that were fundamentals changing dramatically. key things were changing. and we jump jan, about a lot of money. and it works. >> wh
quarterback of the raiders jim plunkett. they had a chance to win this game. >> they did. defense kept the game close. put a lot of pressure on alex smith, and forcing the punt several times, and kept the raiders in the ball game. but unfortunately, mistakes in a close game like that are the things that really cost you at the end of the game. >> terrell had three second-half interceptions, but the story of the game was the injuries on the offensive line, you lose your center, already backing up injured andre. headline is terrell pryor, he sees red. the kansas city chiefs sacked him 10 times, jim, also hit him 14 other times. he dropped back to pass 34 times, so 24 of the 34 drop-backs, sacked him or hit him. >> that's life in the nfl unfortunately, especially when you have injuries to the offensive line. they put pressure on the quarterback, especially if you're trying to play catch-up a little bit as they did have to do late in the third quarter and the fourth quarter. and they just come after you. and make no mistake, kansas city is a very good defensive football team. they have got
day at 5:40 p.m. we'll see you next friday. have a great weekend. "mad money" with jim cramer is up next. >>> my mission is simple. to make you money. i'm here to level the playing field for all investors. there's always a bull market somewhere. and i promise to help you find it. "mad money" starts now. >>> hey, aim cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends, i'm just trying to make you money. my job is not just to entertain you but to educate you so call me at 1-800-493 cnbc. i'm talking about the earnings reports, the week where the most critical judgments will be made. judgments that may indeed determine how a slew of important stocks trade between now and literally the end of the year. yes. unfortunately, the stakes are that high. before i get to next week, though, let me just say that after today, where the dow gained 28 points, s&p climbed.58%, we now know for certain this earnings season is turning out to be an incredibly bright one. this morning on "squawk on the street," carl david and i were going over this remarkable advance to
principles. is a collective biography of african-americans who practiced law during the era of jim crow. lawyers like thurgood marshall and lesser known figures like los angeles lawyer lloyd miller, paul e. murray spent a career in washington d.c. alexander in philadelphia and a host of others who are not that well known. this is a story we think we know but we do not. and brown vs. board of education, some of us read a biography of thurgood marshall but one that i tried to show in the book, it is very familiar but we don't know much about it. start digging around in the library of congress and lots of other places reconstruct a defeat contextualized story about the men and women who snatched jim crow and the way americans think about famous figures like thurgood marshall and introduce previously unknown characters to the civil rights narrative. it is a familiar story told in an unfamiliar way. it is a story of african-americans, african-americans who crossed the color line. to cross the color line meant in fact at the time these were called representative negros, this is what african-a
-hmm. - and she was-- - hey. saw jim come in. are we meeting? - yeah, se, let's make it a meeting. - if it's all right, can i just have, like, one minute alone, just to go over-- - what's the big secret? why are you even whispering? come on, it's the guys. - i know, just the guys. well, maybe that's part of the problem, i think. so what happened was, i was talking to some of the department heads. - right. - uh, some of the female department heads. - uh-oh. - yeah. - right? - hot. - maybe there's a vibe out there with certain members of the office that you are a little sexist, or-- - damn! - whoa. - whoa, wait. - are you serious? who feels this way? - oh, like, nobody, it was-- - uh, pam? was it pam? - oh, my gosh. that sounds like pam. - yeah. - you know how she gets. deangelo, she can get really bitchy. [imitating pam] kevin, wah-wah. - guys. - hold on. doesn't matter who, okay? i'm just happy that jim brought it to my attention. because honestly, i had no idea. - that's awesome. - thank you. - mom, ryan's taking us out to dinner tonight. no, no, he's not gonna stand us up like he did last time
, jim. katie studied in ireland. this is stacy, the one who does the murakami-style collages. right. that style. (pam) so stacy and eric get to foner's g-tech half an hour early, so they don't have to sit on the slab. okay. (pam) anyway, foner's t.a., sarikaya, comes in. wait, who's sarikaya komzin? (pam) no, sarikaya comes in. don't interrupt. i have, like, 30 seconds to finish this and get to digicrit. okay, okay. (pam) so sarikaya says to eric, "no way, you can't reserve seats." and then stacy gets all up in her face, and sarikaya picks up stacy's mi-tiente pad and throws it at the light box. no way. (pam) yes! [change jingles] that's hilarious. (pam) no, it was horrible. jim, she might get arrested. who, stacy? no, stacy is a boy. ugh, so frustrating. why can't you just be in art class with me? uhh. (pam) oh, wait, i gotta go. class starting. okay, i will ta-- [hangs up] i'll talk to you later. that was a good story. (andy) ew. got the 'nard puppy for you. what's going on here? it's a baby game where you guess whose picture is whose. (andy) oh. check it out. who would have thoug
. >> thanks for watching. see you tomorrow again. in the meantime, "mad money" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> my mission is simple, to make you money. i'm here to level the playing field for all investors. there's always a bull market somewhere, and i promise to try help you find it. "mad money" starts now. hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money," welcome to cramerica. i'm just trying to make you a little money. my job is not just to entertain but to make you money. start seeking in today. possibility of a debt ceiling catastrophe. spooked the market. dow sinking 130 in points in nasdaq declining 0.56%. yep, today it became clear that all the nice things we've been hearing act the deal on thursday had nothing to do with the rally becausesant tiding was all in the senate. they're just scared. not the senate. the senate is scared, the house isn't. the house of representatives as we keep discovering is a horse of a different color. from the very beginning you never expected the senate to reject a debt ceiling increase and not just because it's controlled by a democrats. there are enough
. >> caller: jim, a big boo-yah to you. how are you? >> good. how about you? >> caller: doing great. my question is regarding jc penneys. down roughly 60% year to date. gathering more and more capital. they appear to be stagnant in their approach. macy's just came out that they're going to be open for thanksgiving for the first time which is new and unique. my question is what can jcpenney do to change their perception of the marketplace and get their stock price moving in the right direction? >> i don't think it matters. i think the economy is slowing because of what happens in washington. jcpenney needs washington to reconvene and pass the debt ceiling limit going up and needs washington to get off our back and jcpenney will survive. everyone feels so awful . michael in pennsylvania. >> caller: boo-yah, dr. cramer. i was calling about dltr, dollar tree. it's had a heck of a run. >> dollar tree is perfect. given what washington is doing you want to be in dollar tree because washington makes us feel poor. when you're real poor or you feel poor which is kind of the same thing at certain
" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> my mission is simple. to make you money. i'm here to level the playing field for all investors. there's always a bull market somewhere and i promise to help you find it. "mad money" starts now. hey, i'm cramer! welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends. i'm just trying to make you a little hundred. my job is not just to entertain you, but to teach and coach you, so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. this time, it's not bearish, it's bullish! a positive chief reason the dow rallied. we're back into bad news is good news mode here, and the bad news is that unemployment, well, employment is weak. employment is getting weaker. which will send interest rates back to levels that encourage all sorts of economic activity here. while at the same time driving the dollar lower to a level that benefits our big international exporters. meanwhile, inflation is coming down because of all of our newfound oil, making gasoline cheaper. wow. lower interest rates, lower dollar, lower gasoline, this is the stuff of greatness for the
an opportunity to replace mitch mcconnell with a better conservative. we should do that founded by jim demint for a $2 billion provision that ends up in this bill. it funds a waterway project in kentucky and illinois. they are going to a kick back as an insult to families who don't want to pay for obama care and shoulder any more debt. the office said they did not make the request to include the project in the bill. former alaska governor sarah palin said we must focus on the senate races. let's start with ken tucky that said we are awfully close to tennessee and mississippi referring to lindsay graham, lamar alexander and cochran. they singled out in a post presumally written by the post. he is watching his own and voted against the deal. how this fight changed in 24th. connell and i show you pictures of ted cruz who is greeting visitors to the capital. one more thing, dianne feinstein, a democrat, they made sure that provision was in there. there you go. congress managed to buy itself time for budget tyke and to keep the lies on for another 90 days. it may not have happened if not for a bip
is being challenged. the tea party is active. >> senate conservative fund, a group jim demint used to be affiliated with, now a super pac run by former demint staffers came up and said we're going to actively look at endorsing more conservative candidates in primaries. i will say, andrea, i was a little bit surprised, maybe i'm naive, i was a little surprised. i asked how many republicans in the house will vote for this compromise. i thought 150 maybe. many people said well under 100. the safe vote when you think about a primary challenge, remember, that's what most of these members worry about now given where the redistricting lines are. the safe vote is voting against it. it wound up right, 87 votes in favor of it. obviously all 198 or 200 who voted for it voted in favor so it passed. a remarkable testament. look how that broke out. look who voted for it and against it tells you everything you need to know about republican party politics at the moment. >> tom cotton voting yes. >> general election guys. guys who are worried about general elections yes, guys worried about primarie
of those repercussions have hit already. our cnn correspondent jim acosta begins our coverage. >> reporter: time is running out. the debt ceiling is in sight and the last best hope of avoiding a potential default once again rests with senate leaders harry reid and mitch mcconnell. we're back to working on a last minute deal. >> john boehner will essentially have to pass the bill between senators mcconnell and reid. >> reporter: president obama called for quick action. >> we don't have a lot of time, so what i'm suggesting to the congressional leaders is, let's not do any posturing. let's not try to save face. >> reporter: the president appeared to put the blame on house speaker's john boehner's inability to corral tea party-backed republicans. >> there have been situation where is we have agreements and he goes back and he can't control his caucus. >> reporter: that caucus is once again up in arms despite bainer's tough talks. >> i've made clear for months and month, that the idea of default is wrong. >> reporter: the speaker failed to convince house conservatives to line up between republ
's just awful, awful. you think they would have had more safety measures and when jim was hit, they said it was his fault because he should have known the train was coming. >> cal/osha found b.a.r.t. responsible for jim's accident. in the 2008 incident, b.a.r.t. was fined for poor communication and inadequate visibility. linda strickland does not believe promised safety reform ever happened. >> it seems like they don't really care. like goes on. do you know how many families you've affected because of this? people's lives. >> jim strickland was 44 years old when he died. stay with ktvu for continuing coverage on the b.a.r.t. strike and the death investigation. you can always go to ktvu.com for -- for olus on twitter and facebook -- follow us on twitter and facebook. >>> two boys are dead following a shooting in sparks, nevada. >>> fall temperatures today. net chance for rain? steve paulson will be here. >>> and president obama to the rescue. what he did in the middle of his speech about healthcare to help a fainting woman. [uncle]this is hopscotch,okay? uncle go one,two,one,two,one two,o
$313 million. time for the fin meanwhile, "mad money" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> my mission is simple. to make you money. i'm here to level the playing field for all investors. there's always a bull market somewhere and i promise to help you find it. "mad money" starts now. hey, i'm cramer, welcome to "mad money," welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends, i just want to make you a little money. my job is not just to entertain you but to educate and teach you so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. boy, it's tough to find something worth buying up here, isn't it? . doesn't that grip you. i mean, wasn't today another day where you couldn't get into anything that was still any good, still cheap? even as the dow dips seven points, s&p gained .01%, nasdaq inched up. general electric's finally on the move. after better than expected set of orders for gross margins. vf corp. ended up lagging because of the hate affair. >> sell, sell, sell. >> the house of pain. >> with apparel. but today gave you a terrific quarter and amazing dividend boost and 4 for 1 stock split. so much fo
. steve? >> caller: boo-yah, jim. >> boo-yah, steveorino. >> caller: so excited to talk to you finally. a pipeline -- i own stock and a little bit over $1,000, and now it goes crazy. i know before november results. >> priceline's the world's way to travel. we're stuck in america and analysts don't use it but it's the world's way to travel. it's the hotel way to travel, airplane way to travel. it's how people travel. price line goes higher. let's go to patrick in my home state of new jersey. patrick? >> caller: yes, jim, boo-yah. >> boo-yah, patrick. >> caller: called today about visa. i love your show, by the way. >> thank you. >> caller: i'm up 190%, invested -- >> it's not low enough. this is saying a lot, believe me, he's doing a pretty good job. fire and higher! think there is more good than bad coming apple's way. stick with it. stick with cramer. >>> coming up -- turbulence, the aerospace cycle helped honeywell fly high this year but the stock was grounded after earnings. is it your chance to hop aboard before it takes off again? or could things get rough ahead? don't miss cramer
are discussing this. >>> who knew, hollywood funny man, jim carrey, now a published author. we will talk to him about his new book and his new film. >> can you talk to us about what we will see in your movie. >> no, no, we can't. >> how about a little teaser? [ male announcer ] this store knows how to handle a saturday crowd. ♪ [ male announcer ] the parking lot helps by letting us know who's coming. the carts keep everyone on the right track. the power tools introduce themselves. all the bits and bulbs keep themselves stocked. and the doors even handle the checkout so we can work on that thing that's stuck in the thing. [ female announcer ] today, cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everyone goes home happy. >>> republican senator ted cruz, not backing down. not backing off. his desire to defund obama care. and in an interview, an exclusive one on today's state of the union, cruz said he is not ruling out a chance to reopen the debate when the new january 15th deadline for a new budget arrives. >> you're very deliberately not ruling it out. >> what i'm say sgt top priority, th
and things that can contaminate and harm people. we need to get the word out. narrator: rebecca jim is the director of l.e.a.d., a community-action agency. through the years, she has witnessed firsthand the effects of toxins in picher. jim: i was an educator here in this community for over 25 years. and what i found when i first got here was children that were ready to learn, and they were able to, and they were eager, and they were excited, and they could learn easily. and through those years, those children became more exposed, and, i think, became damaged. man: rebecca jim contacted me in the mid-1990s and asked me whether i could measure some of the teeth that she had collected from school-age children for lead. we measured those teeth. the levels were relatively high. narrator: the tests further confirmed rebecca jim's suspicions -- that the children were being affected by lead poisoning. many of the problems lead causes in the human body appear to be associated with its ability to mimic or inhibit the action of another metal -- calcium. calcium can only enter
? looks like jim to me. >> any resemblance to bill murray? >> a little murray. also white house correspondent for bloomberg news julie and in new york because it's freaky friday, eugene robinson who should be here. joe, it all doesn't make any sense. can you make some sense of the week that just was? >> no, i can't. nobody can. but i can say it was some of the longest introductions ever in the history of "morning joe." >> we have a lot of people here. did you see the cover of bloomberg "business week"? it's fantastic. >> i did. i thought you would like that. so what's happening in the news today, mika? >> well we got a lot going on. we'll try to figure out the next issue which is government by crisis. first the shutdown may be over but the divisions that sparked the standoff remain. yesterday president obama spoke about the crisis that put the united states on the brink of default. >> there are no winners here. these last few weeks have inflicted completely unnecessary damage on our economy. probably nothing has done more damage to america's credibility in the world, our standin
ground to work for the people again? jim akos to tells us the road ahead may not be easy one. >> reporter: listening to president obama chatting with the italian prime minister it sounded as if he was ready for a vacation in tuscany. >> you don't have to twist my arm to come to tuscany sometime in the near future. >> reporter: the president doesn't have room on his plate for pasta not after passing a budget for immigration and farm bill in less than 90 days. >> we could get them done by the end of the year if our focus is on what is good for the american people. >> reporter: a task the president may have made more difficult for himself after railing against republicans over the shutdown. >> you don't like a particular policy or a particular president? then argue for your position. go out there and win an election. >> reporter: but he may get help from senate minority leader mitch mcconnell who told oil the hill" newspaper the following. former gop vice presidential candidate paul reyan called for bipartisanship. tell that to texas senator ted cruz whose office told cnn he is not ruling ou
of jim [ male announcer ] the founder of mercedes-benz once wrote something on a sheet of paper ♪ the challenge always accepted. and the calling forever answered. ♪ introducing the all-new 2014 s-class. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. he actually told me that a lot of the foods that i thought were really healthy for me can do damage to the enamel on my teeth. my dentist recommended that i use pronamel. pronamel will help protect the enamel from future erosion. [ male announcer ] staying warm and dry has never been our priority. our priority is, was and always will be serving you, the american people. so we improved priority mail flat rate to give you a more reliable way to ship. now with tracking up to eleven scans, specified delivery dates, and free insurance up to $50 all for the same low rate. [ woman ] we are the united states postal service. [ man ] we are the united states postal service. [ male announcer ] and our priority is you. go to usps.com® and try it today. i'm on expert on softball. and tea parties. i'll have more awkward conversations than i'm equipped f
and his allies who include jim demint of heritage, who include the koch brothers. >> it looks like a purge. >> they're going to do the purge if they can. they have nothing but contempt for people they view as accommodationists who are in league either deliberately or by by neglect with barack obama. >> president obama admonished defeated republicans today that breaking our system of government is not the way to make change, not breaking it. helping it. and he had a suggestion of how they might one day get what they want. let's listen. >> you don't like a particular policy or a particular president, then argue for your position. go out there and win an election. push to change it. but don't break it. don't break what our predecessors spent over two centuries building. >> you know, sometimes the president isn't at his best. he was today. and i thought, jonathan, i thought going out there and win an election is the best. you want to run for office and give the speeches and win one time. you can't beat me in elections. i go out there and debate. at least i'm running. what are you guys doing? w
] this is jim, a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. [ gps ] proceed to the designated route. not today. [ male announcer ] for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. do not stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban, without talking to th
. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. [ gps ] proceed to the designated route. not today. [ male announcer ] for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. do not stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban, without talking to the doctor who prescribes it as this ma
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